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Lugo PBIS: Implicit Bias and the Discipline Referral

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paul ceron

on 11 April 2017

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Transcript of Lugo PBIS: Implicit Bias and the Discipline Referral

Arne Duncan, Secretary of Education
October 30, 2015
Implicit Bias is...
…The tendency to automatically associate people (
e.g., Construction Workers, African Americans, or Women
) with certain characteristics (
e.g., masculinity, athleticism, criminality, or nurturing
) based upon the stereotypical characteristics of the groups into which they are placed.
A student’s color, gender identity, disability or zip code should not fate him or her to negative outcomes
Discussing equity and bias is
uncomfortable

In discussing equity and taking steps,
we will make mistakes
Taking steps means we’re doing something towards making a
change for the better

The Danger of a Single Story
Implicit Bias is...
Unconscious & automatic
Based on stereotypes
Something we all have (even those affected by it)
Generally
not
an indication of our beliefs and values
More likely to influence snap decisions and decisions that are ambiguous
Implicit bias is a product of System 1 thinking!
We act on our implicit biases without awareness. They can undermine our true intentions and our decisions.
A closer look at implicit bias...
The Single Story: Affects of Implicit Bias
Dual Systems Thinking
Lugo Elementary PBIS: Implicit Bias & Discipline Referrals
“If we want to maintain the trust of parents and communities in our schools, we must start by treating our children with respect and human dignity…we also have to take a hard look at ourselves, our history, and the implicit biases that we all carry. The ugly truth – the harsh reality – is that still today, some children are far more likely to face harsh discipline than others, simply because of their zip code or the color of their skin.”
LET'S AGREE...
Chimamanda Adichie- TED TALK 2009
Is there a
single story about our students?
Office Discipline Referral
Expected behaviors are defined clearly
Problem behaviors are defined clearly
Expected behaviors are taught
Expected behaviors are acknowledged regularly
Consistent consequences are used
Classroom procedures are consistent with School Wide systems
PBIS vs. Implicit Bias
S
top
T
ake a break & Reflect
O
bserve what's going on
P
roceed mindfully w/ student’s best interest in mind

Neutralize the Situation
S.T.O.P.
System 1 examples (for most ppl): driving, eating, speaking, scrolling social media
System 2 examples (for most): writing a letter, speaking in public, trying a new skill
An example of a "typical" response to negative behaviors
...take two deep breaths
recognize my upset feelings and let them go...
...picture this student as a future doctor or lawyer
...delay my decision until I can think clearly
Click on the video!!
Special Appreciation to our
Lion-Hearted PBIS Committee

Ms. Ellis
Ms. Galvan
Ms. Juarez
Mrs. Pineda
Mr. McMillon
for making it all HAPPEN!
THANK YOU!
Full transcript